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lose 35 jobs when it shuts down. you lose jobs let schools and at local government. that is the real cost of what his policies are bringing out by supporting bureaucrats in washington. one neighbor at a time, you've got two avenues to take. one is a government solution of believes government can bring you a job. and me, who believes we can revitalize and reenergize and renew the enthusiasm for montana if we can get government out of the way in our regulatory policy and in our industries. it is not just the businesses that will turn things around. it is those who will -- to work for those businesses who will help to create better opportunities for ourselves, our children, our businesses. i look people in the eye as i travel a run montana and i do not see statistics. we do not necessarily want to talk about the unemployment rate statewide. there are 56 counties with 56 cultures and histories and their own desire for their own future. and in liberty county and might be agriculture. in lincoln county might be timber. in eastern montana it might be oil and gas and coal. i want to get gove
something else for us which is to go to checklist of questions to do with for instance, government strategies, the presidential succession and so. so i'm going to deal with that first. one of the facts about algeria that is always to be borne in mind is that, of course, is an oligarchy, which means that it's the political problem of voucher is quite unlike tunisia around ben ali or egypt under a site. at an underbelly -- oligarchy which gives it a great deal of flex builder which gives it a range determined by the oligarchies own repertoire. i want to put the word repertoire after because i think the crucial problem of algeria, the absence of disciple change arises out of the limitations of the repertoires of the regime and of the opposition. i'm going to focus on the opposition in a moment. government strategy has been a sophisticated strategy involving at least five different elements. it's done a lot of flying off of discontent since the rights of january 2011. quite spectacular pay rises, virtually everybody demanded him and everybody did demand them. is allocated a lot of mone
inside syria between rebels and government forces. it is a little bit unclear at the moment. what seems to be clear, though, is that turkey is making it very clear to syria that it is not accepting any more of this cross-border shelling.% the response was immediate by turkish artillery into syria itself. >> let's look into the warning there -- he has been saying since the middle of the week that turkey is not looking for work, but today, he is now saying it is close to war. what should we read into that? >> everyone is trying to find a balance between being tough and avoiding war. he thinks he has to be tough to the outside world and to his own voters to show them and also the syrians that turkey is not to be messed with. on the other hand, he is very clear not to drag turkey into a war that it does not want. it is a little dangerous game he is playing, but that explains why he is talking tough one day and more conciliatory on another day. >> th much for that. in syria itself, rebels claimed that they have shot down an armed army helicopter near the capital damascus and seized an air de
and senate, his budget takes spending up to 38% of the economy during that same period. a government twice as large. if you have split government, obama gets elected in a republican house or republican house or senator, what happens is exactly what happened two years ago which is they'll extent bush tax cuts for two years and fight it out in two years. there's not going to be a cliff. everybody knows this because if obama shuts down the government in january, the democrats lose ten senate seats, ten of which are vulnerable in 20 # 14. a democratic senate and republican house encysts that obama extends the tax cuts. gerri: i'm not sure everybody is so sanguine. mitt romney's been called a liar for the ideas on taxation and taxes. he wants to cut taxes 20% across the board for everybody, the poor, the wealthy, the people in between. can you do that and get rid of breaks in the tax code for wealthy people and come out with anything like a balanced budget? >> well, two things. yes, you can bring in the same amount of revenue with tax reform, but, remember, republicans believe if you do margina
." and too late. if you haven't got your application in, it is too late. bank of england government job should have been in half an hour ago. so if you didn't make it, you're not going. jim o'neill wasn't applying, scott mcdonald wasn't applying either. i didn't get mine in. so never mind. stick here. also coming up, we'll be heading to new delhi to hear how undoing regulatory requirements could boost investments. details from one of the author of the quarterly cfo survey. and also president chavez is fig celebrating a hard-fought victory. if you have any thoughts, comments, whatever you like, e-mail us worldwide@cnbc.com or tweet @cnbcwex or @rosswestgate. first we'll turn our attention to china. analysts say there is hope the mainland services sector can help offset weakness in the manufacturing side. hsbc also says early easing measures and stronger consumption demand may have helped world bank is warning it needs to brace for slow growth. it's their slowest pace since 2001. it's because of the exposure to china which also had its outlook cut. joining uses for more, norman chan. norm
to directly capitalize the banks. >> the perceived commitment of eurozone governments to mutualize the cost of spanish bank programs have been put into question very much so and should be rejected fairly clearly by core european finance ministers. and we think this is a destabilizing factor in the country's credit outlook. so the question is what pressure that might put on its italian auction today. they're selling up to 6 billion in july btb. we did see t-bills yields edging higher for italy. has already raised, though, 80% of the 465 billion needed to fund the 12012 outstanding debt. but those auction results will be out in just over an hour's or so time. >> even for the impact on spanish bonds, when people look and wonder perhaps why there isn't more impact, it's not just because this move is largely priced in. it's also because the ownership has been transitioning to domestic. so certainly at any time a healthy development itself. >> we also have data coming out, as well, spanish banks borrowing 400 billion euros in the ecb in september. 412 billion euros in august. so that number is st
living on the fruits of its noble past. but a france governed by the middle class was losing its taste for nobility. like many aristocrats, his father alphonse retreated into rural pastimes-- riding and hunting. an eccentric, he looked wistfully back to the family's glorious past. alphonse had married his first cousin adele, a common practice in a class anxious to preserve the purity of its bloodlines. but the results of inbreeding for henri were uncommonly cruel. his legs were short and weak. he broke each of them in early adolescence and stopped growing when he was 14. he was just under five feet tall. his head, hands and torso continued to develop. but his stunted legs made walking painful for the rest of his life. denied the aristocratic pleasures of riding and hunting, henri turned to sketching and painting rural scenes. he had a flair for it and in 1882, at the age of 18, he moved to paris to study painting. it was a move that would change the direction of his art and his life. paris in the 1880s was becoming the modern city. baron haussmann's legacy, the great boulevards that de
. and of course our government is sparing no effort in tracking down the terrorists who perpetrated this attack. and we are focused, as we must, on what more needs to be done right now to protect our people and our facilities. we had another terrible attack yesterday. i strongly condemn the killing of a long time yemeni employees at our embassy in sanaa and we are working with yemeni authorities to investigate this attack and to bring those responsible to justice as well. but throughout all of this, we must not only focus on the headlines, we have to keep in mind the trend lines. we have to remain focused on the broader strategic question posed by these democratic transitions and their impact on american interests and values. let me start by stating the obvious. nobody should have ever thought this would be an easy road. i certainly didn't. however, it is important to look at the full picture, to weigh the violent acts of a small number of extremists against the aspirations and actions of the region's people and government. that broader view supports, rather than discredits, the promise of the
of city government. i was chairing an elected commission in los angeles to revise the city charter, and i saw then that he not only was amazingly talented, but a reporter of enormous integrity. at one point he believed the los angeles times was not devoting nearly enough time to charter reform, it was important to the city, and according to los angeles weekly, he quit his position at the los angeles times in protest over this. he put his very job on the line because he believed in the importance of the story. he was then and is now an enormous star of the los angeles times. and as a result of that, the los angeles times decided to change it approach and gave tremendous attention to charter reform. i will always believe that charter reform succeeded in 1999 in los angeles because of what jim newton did and the covers of the l.a. times. a few years ago he mentioned to me he was planning to take some time off to do a biography of earl warren. i thought it was a great idea. and then i had the chance to read the book, and without a doubt it's the best judicial biography that i've ever read. so
and that money buys the vaccines. the risks are relatively small. the returns are guaranteed by government donations. the real payoff, though, is seen in countries across the developing world. >> we were able to immunize 325 million children and save more than 5.5 million lives. >> reporter: firms issued the first vaccines in 2006. people in japan were allowed to start buying them two years later. they now account for half of the 60,000 investors worldwide. japanese are interested in the product because they have based low-interest rates on investments for years. but it's more than that. >> translator: i think it's very good because it can raise focus, and it can invest in meaningful activities at the same time. >> i think that conscience of the japanese public is very important to this effort. >> reporter: amy ohno wants to be part of that effort. she's looking forward to the next vaccine vial issuance. she likes the potential reward on her investment. >> translator: i'm home. >> reporter: and she likes the example she's setting for her 11-year-old son, kyohe. >> translator: there are so
responding to what appear to be stray syrian shells. turkey's government has put its military on a high state of readiness. russia wants an explanation from turkey about last night's event, and syria has described the incident has an act of piracy. the cargo had been legit moot and accused the turkish authorities of using aggression against the crew before they were able to leave. >> james reynolds is in the turkish city near the syrian border. let's pick up, james, on what peter was talking about right at the end there. obviously the syrians contesting what was in this cargo. to be honest we only have the turkish authority's word for that it's imlegal? >> yeah, george, the interesting thing is is this, none of the public has seen the cargo. turkey hadn't put it on display. we have the word of the turk yirk prime minister that the cargo was objectionable. some have tried to fill in the blanks there. one newspaper says 10 containers were confiscated. but the director of syrian arab airlines, the airline that had to stop says that all the cargo was legal, and he wants it back. >> and james, now
there as tensions between the two countries intensify. the u.s. government suing the nation's biggest mortgage lender. we'll take a look at how the global industry is faring. then it's off to paris. the stricken car maker is downgraded by moody's a day after demonstrators stage protests. we'll have details from the french capital. and we'll head to new york where there's an appetite for young, profits that is, up nearly a quarter from a year earlier. we'll take a look on a big day for earnings on wall street. and a big week that's coming up. joining us now onset, though, bob mckey. bob, you're here with us, chief economist from independent strategy. i guess let's just begin by talking a little bit about some of these headlines that we're hearing from the imf regarding financial stability. obvious, i guess, to sort of draw attention to this issue, but in your mind, is there still lingering risk out there from the lack of reform, i guess, in some areas of the industry? >> i think what the global stability report is showing -- it's the third report the imf brings out at this semiannual meeting. e
to ensure that yes come the government is very much pro-life and that it would support legislation that would restrict abortion. this has all open up a bunch of new questions, some of which make them up at tonighttomorrow night's presidential debate and could come up in the second one. we are following this and we will see where it goes. jenna: it might be interesting if it comes up in the townhall today. we will be watching for that as well. reporter: it could be, maybe someone will bring up. we appreciated it always. you never know really what questions will be asked and it really does show the priority of voters in what questions and issues they want the candidates to address. jon: also interesting to hear what chris christie might say. we are continuing to monitor the next presidential debate. my next guest says that the president's performance in denver forced a major strategy change for the obama party. charlie gasparino joins us live. you are talking about the four letter word liar, right? reporter: everyone across the spectrum, even msnbc determined that barack obama had cl
that involves getting agreement from two companies, three governments, and that is incredibly difficult to do. the euro crisis has not helped, and in the end, you have to say investors in this company have not been convinced of the logic of this deal. you can see that from the fact that the eas share price has risen sharply on the news of the collapse of these talks. >> the international monetary fund has called on europe's leaders to do more to tackle the eurozone debt crisis. at the imf's annual meeting, leaders said the flow of money out of searching countries was particularly country. the imf chief also urged greece to take more concrete and urgent action to cut its spending. >> let's turn to the markets now and take a quick peek at some numbers. the dax ended the day almost 0.5% down. euro stoxx 50 closed 2% down. the dow jones currently going down 1%. the euro is trading at $1.2897. >> in germany after months of intense public debate, the government has unveiled new legislation aimed at regulating circumcision of young boys. >> it is to overturn a regional court ruling in may that circu
affirm that it is ok for a public institution, whether it's government body handing out contracts or student or college admitting students, that it's ok for them to try to make sure that their student body looks like the state looks. they should if at all practical use factors on race and economic disadvantage, are you the first in your family to go to college? but if you see public institutions where the numbers of students dramatically different then the state population, i think it's an indication of challenge and problem that we have to try to solve. i strongly believe the diversity of our commonwealth is the strength, diversity of our nation is a strength and we ought to see diversity in our public bodies. >> mr. allen? >> i'm in some agreement with tim's expressions. i'm someone who's in favor of affirmative recruitment and i think everyone regardless of background ought to have an equal opportunity to compete and succeed. i would not want to deny people an opportunity based oni would e an opportunity based on race regardless of what their race is. while affirmative recruitm
? is there a point where the federal government seizes control of the project? dr. ruiz? >> thank you for bringing this up, because it really brings very pleasant memories of my father taking me there to fish and havin picnics with the family. now we're seeing dead fish and a stink that is unbearable. and this is somewhere where congresswoman has failed to deliver. she continues to talk a big game. she promised in her first election that she would fix the sea. 14 years later it has not been fixed. i don't know what stippings more, a broken promise or the sultan sea. in fact, this is a great opportunity right now for us to revive that sultan sea so that we can have it as a hot spot for tourism, so that other children can fish with their fairs, so we can develop geothermal energy and boost our economy. and the way we're going to go about doing it is public/private partnerships with local input and authority so that we can come together and stop this bickering and attack talk and all this other stuff that congresswoman bono mack is so adept at and skilled, but really come up with some problem-solving
that ensued. i'm not the first person to question the government numbers and hopefully i won't be the last. and he references someone who's criticized him a lot, which is rich austin golsby, our guest friday morning after the jobs report. jack mentioned a op ed in "the new york times" back in 2003, and in that piece, goolsbee spells it out. in other words, the government has cooked the books. when people serve manager the military were classified from not in the labor force to employed in order to reduce the unemployment rate. nonetheless, the impact has been the same. he was making the point that there was a jobless recovery that came later because they had notless the unemployment rate rise to the level where it would have been normally. and jack is going to join us at 8:00 eastern. the people that we've had have talked about jack have just pointed out, look, it's at 7.8 for whatever reason. you've got part-time workers. all these census workers call people and find out whether they're working. if you've done anything in the last month, you could theoretically call them part-time. >> if
years, we have had revenues coming into the federal government at a level around 15% of gdp. that is a 60-year low. since 1960, we have never had a balanced budget in a year when revenues were less than 18% of gdp. in 2001, the last year we had a surplus, revenues were at 19.5% of gdp. we have a revenue problem. in the tax reform to sell it. some on the left have suggested corporate tax reform could be a source for new revenue but here i disagree. to preserve our international competitiveness, it is imperative we seek to reduce the corporate rate from 35% and do it on a revenue-neutral basis. this will boost growth and encourage more companies to reinvest in the united states. corporate tax reform, under the leadership of chairman baucus senator hatch should be treated separately from our attempt to get a handle on the deficit. but when it comes to the individual side of the code, our approach must be different. in this part of reform, the new money we collect from broadening the tax base cannot all be applied to prepare -- to reducing rates or else we will not get enough re
if the government gets bigger here, they are not going up nearly as much as they are abroad. in france, the top rate 75 percent. and so calm down x. people will always invest here by comparison. but the fact of the matter, that is not the fact of the matter. more capitol is increasingly leaving here and when it comes to pay trying to cash our incredible debt, not nearly the amount that is necessary to keep financing that debt. that is something that the eu parliment member is focusing on a great lover of our country. we are in deep you know what if we don't fix it. look at the european continent. daniel and joining us on the phone right now. one of the most eloquent readers of the world i know. dan, i know we've always kidded about this in person and on the phone. you love our country but you don't love what you are seeing out of the your country, explain. >> i listened to your intersection. saying you have a better system than france like saying a better baseball team in france. that's not the competition it is a wide world. i don't know if you saw the hilarous news that the european union won the
the government is very much pro-life and that itut d riaot this has all open up a bunch of new questions, some of which make them up at tonighttomorrow night's presential debate and could come up in the secondne. we are follinghis dw sheg a: tmenteesting if it comes up in the townhall today. we will be watching for that as well. reporter: it could be, maybe someone will bring up. yowalhatciated itawys questions will be asked and it really does show the prioty of voters in what questions and issues they want the candidates to address. jon: also interesting to hr what chris christie might we are continuing to monitor the next presidential debate. my next guest sayst h ids ore nvora r techge for the obama pa. charlie gasparo joins us live. you are talking about the four letter word liar, right? repoer:eon ote tha obama had clearly lost, you know, president obama didn't look inward, he just decided to reevaluate his presidency on how to defend it. theentireapigadr ry thre siimbedies david axelrod called him and elmer gantry, it is poisonous campaign, if you remember from four years ago, it is jus
they came from government research grants. we have the department of defense which always wanted us to be at the very cutting edge of technology. we had the internet was originally a way for government scientist to communicate with each other. clearly that basis is sort of the big reason silicon valley got started and we sort of had this critical mass and created the fertile ground and on the job training and kind of the kind of interaction that helped us. >> guest: i would say it's possible. i'm skeptical of it. and skeptical of it for two reasons. when you think about the internet, think about all the commercialization of it that has occurred since 1992 or three when they came up with the browsers. almost all that has been done by private enterprise to very little of it i think was done by the government. and so the second is i don't know about you but when i think back to what i learned in school, all learning occurs on the job. it's highly specialized. and that you really learn by doing over the course of your career very little of which are taking away from school. that's the t
nicolas sarkozy had the police presence in northern marseilles' reduced, the socialist government in paris wants to send more than 200 additional police to marseille. the left-wing mayor of the district says even that is not enough. she wants the army to patrol the district. >> i am only saying what the residents do not dare say out loud because they're afraid there will be repercussions. they are afraid their cars will be set on fire, they will be threatened, or their children a salted. >> those fears are justified. often police have to let dealers go shortly after they have arrested them, especially if they are minors. the police have the impression judges are undoing the work they have done. >> our courts should finally start imposing harsher penalties on drug consumers and dealers. >> the war against drug gangs is not even close to being one -- won. that harms marseille's prospects as a european capital of culture next year. the old port is being spruced up and a museum built, but not much is set to change in the city's in northern districts. >> when the soviet union fell apart, lithua
by not having anything from this meeting. >> today, there was a ban on protests. the government banned demonstrations, but the people defied them and protested there anyway. what has it been like? >> i was looking down the square earlier, and it felt like the place was absolutely deserted. there were street cleaners cleaning the streets. there were burned garbage bins. there were sidewalks that were broken. 50,000 protesters took part in these riots, and basically, we had 217 detentions, 24 arrests, three citizens wounded, and four police officers, one of which was seriously injured. in those protests, each used their own imagination, each of those protesters. there was one who was walking around naked during the protests to show a sign of his reaction. there was someone else -- there were some others who were actually dressed up as hitler, and they were carrying flags with a nazi swastika. >> thank you so much. we are running short on time, and we have to cut you short there, but thank you very much for that report. >> chancellor merkel's visit to greece is being closely watched here
is if our worst fears about libya were to come to pass. as i mentioned before, the libyan government is very much committed to the road map they've laid out, they're very committed to the political process, but i'd like to bring you back to the middle of 2011. at the time, gadhafi's head of external security defected. and when he defected, he warned that libya would become like somalia. and at the time i think most frames of references were to mogadishu, to a black hawk down moment. and, unfortunately, we have had a black hawk down moment in benghazi. but i think he's, you know, a are nuanced guy. and what i think he was referring to was a much broader frame of reference. how would libya look like somalia. not just a black hawk down incident, not just a benghazi incident, but other dimensions as well. and i think what he meant was probably this: that militia leaders are going to transition into warlords, that some parts of the country are going to fall to islamists akin to somalia, that other parts of the country will be relatively manageable like puntland or somaliland, but they're going to
spending but he also believed the government had a positive role to play. the interstate highway system, which eisenhower -- which was eisenhower's brainchild. [applause] more money was spent on the intraday -- interstate highway system than the new deal from 1839 to 18 to 41 with zero impact on the budget because it was paid for through gasoline taxes. [applause] thethe st. lawrence seaway connecting the great lakes, opening the great lakes to traffic again had been on the drawing board since the administration of theodore roosevelt and eisenhower -- eisenhower took, assumed the presidency in a time of mccarthyism and incredible communist witchhunt. he did it as he did so many things in the background. it was eisenhower orchestrated the army's response in the army mccarthy hearings. i'm not going to get into a contest but that stunk. and when it was over mccarthy had him vanquished but i think it was the desegregation issue perhaps in which eisenhower most often underestimated. president truman had ordered the army to be desegregated in 1950 but the that the army had not complied. 85%
not happen and no need to send them out and if you as a defense contractor gets sue the federal government will cover your costs. >> incredibly dangerous precedent and outrageous concept and i will do everything in my power to make sure not one penny of taxpayer money is used toy are imburse a private contractor from fulfilling the the letters were sent to 15 contractors and advising them to follow the law ask warn them they may put their cutches in legal and familiar jeopardy. >> that is it a tough spot for defense contractors to be in. they are stuck between the white house and. >> there is great tension. they worry about firing key people. and the businesses may be affected. a small contractor said he feelsb ligated to tell them they may lose their jobs. >> we have some of the best people in the country working for us and they come in every day wanting to do good and design the systems that they need . but it is challenging for them. you know when they sit around the kitchen table at night and say honey, what is going to happen? it is tough because they don't upon. >> senior administrat
government austerity cuts. pensioners clashed with riot police and burned an eu flag. german chancellor angela merkel is scheduled to arrive in athens at about 6:30 eastern time today for a six hour visit. police banned protests in most of central athens and 6,000 officers are trying to keep control. this is merkel's first stop will greece since the debt crisis kree resulted back in 2009. and carolyn roth will be joining us live. >>> and both president obama and mitt roy in will be in ohio today. voters in the swing state are getting their last chance to register for next month's election. the polls are now all over the map. pew has romney up four points, but gallup says the positive jobs report gave president obama a five point boost. among our guests, ken langone and donald trump. and focusing on issues of foreign policy and national security, we have senator john mccain. and by the way, if you went to sleep early last night, the texans beat the jets 23-17. this win brings the texans perfect record this season to 5-0. we will have more in squawk sports. first andrew has the morning's
measure whether your plan is narrowly tailored. >> and how do you represent a state government. how was the court in 2003 when affirmative action was upheld then, and now there's a possibility it won't be because of the terms of this particular case? what's different about the court? >> well, the composition of the court has changed. the grutter decision was 5-4 which chief justice ren quest was chief. it was a decision by justice sandra day, o'connor, who was in the courtroom today of the guest seats of the justices. >> ifill: is that unusual? >> she has come occasion amy but i think she has a special interest in this case. you have new justices. you have four new justices on the court. but with the absence of justice kagan in this case, you're dealing with eight justices, the possibility of a 4-4 split. also, justice kennedy has always been the key vote in these race-based cases. he asked very few questions today, so he didn't really reveal-- >> ifill: you couldn't really read him. >> no, you couldn't. but i will say this about justice kennedy in these types of cases -- he has nev
office in man hadn't filing a lawsuit againsthattan filing a lawsuit against wells fargo the government complaint looking at a decade of misconduct in connection with wells fargo participation in the federal housing administration's direct endorsement when there program and as a result of wells fargo's false certification the f h a paid hundreds of millions of dollars in insurance claims on thousands of mortgages which defaulted. they are going after wells fargo with a civil mortgage fraud lawsuit going back more than a decade. we will follow this story for you. liz: the stock is down 1/2% from wells fargo. very successful, southern district of new york for going after insider trading and other cases and it is wells fargo talking about is false certifications. we are watching the story closely. the dow is down 1/2% at the moment..o cf1 o robert gray will interrupt and get us more on this and according to adam shapiro where is the news? ten years of misconduct in connection with wells fargo participation in the f h a direct endorsement lender program. as soon as we get more we will get i
by the chavis government. it has happened already. i know another company was taken over by the chavez government. and the reality is that nobody really knows what is going to happen. so that's something that can be expected in the next six years. >> here is why we care and why we're talking about it. gas, oil, right? let me look down. they're the fourth largest exporter of oil to the united states. one of the top oil producing countries in the world but more than 35% of the population lives below the poverty line. as paula mentioned, economists are worried they could go off the cliff here. she mentioned default in a couple of months. listen to what some economists are saying. >> they have already reached point where the current situation can't continue, a continuation of the current policy framework could culminate in a crisis effectively. >> right now, at least, we need the oil when you hear the precarious situation that is their economy, should we be worried? >> i find the situation very ironic. we, the united states, get about 8% to 9% of the oil from venezuela, a socialist country
certain soldiers who should get military medals and they also read them because the french government and the army wanted to understand what had gone wrong in 1940, why did we use this campaign so disastrously so it wasn't about human rights or not document in the massacres, but in the context of trying to explain the defeat, the officers very often gave a lot of detail on what had actually happened in the combat right after these people were taken prisoner so those are the most important sources. the soldiers in the diaries admit that they did kill africans. very few of them, but what you can see in the german source mostly the stereotypes about men eating african soldiers that mirror almost 1-1 in the proceeding days. one of the things that surprised me is that the massacres were by no means universal. there were german officers who were exposed to the san nazi propaganda of those that ordered the massacres but decided this is not right. this is against the geneva convention, this is a legal even though the official nazi newspaper essentially legitimized the killing of the prisoners
the men but they had to carry-on. government was not there. these people survived on their own. the connection to family mifflin and -- newfoundland family needs more than anything. that is a great value. the. . . . . saw a vision of uncle tom being whipped to death. the title to give you a clue. i think he's a very important figure and he has been completely understudied. his role as judge advocate general was extremely significant to link them. his support for lincoln's policies are very important in the story is just an law so i thought it was time somebody brought that story to light. >> we are the maine state library in a public reading room and were going the maine author's collection. in the early 1920s, henry tunick who is the state laboring at the time started collecting books by maine writers trying to get them signed whenever possible and it has grown into this. >> welcome to maine's capital city on booktv. with the help of our time warner cable partners or the next 90 minutes we will explore the literary culture of this area as we visit with local authors and explor
in benghazi as libya's new government took shape. now they're reviewing whether any americans should be stationed there. charlie? >> margaret brenner, thank you. rescue crews in miami are hunting for one last missing man after a parking garage collapsed on wednesday. 30 construction workers were inside at the time. a worker who was rescued overnight died this morning. that raises the confirmed death toll to three. we're at miami dade community college. >> good morning and good morning to our viewers in the west. people heard and felt what seemed like an earthquake but instead it was this parking garage, a portion, a large portion had come crashing down without warning. >> reporter: the five story complex collapsed just before noon into a pile of rubble. >> all of a sudden i heard pop, pop, pop, pop, i saw come to any knows straight down. >> reporter: at least ten workers were injured. one man was trapped inside his car pinned under tons of concrete. rescue workers, along with a trauma surgeon, removed the man by amputating both of his legs. after more than 13 hours. >> he was transpo
and defense. people are very concerned and the ability of our government to deal with the very significant problems facing us. that sets a high bar. people imagined him as a leader, and here is that where that debate stuff then. occluding himself so where, giving us something to president obama, that change the way it is very dramatic. megyn: would he think is happening on the numbers here? is it one of the other? what is the total picture? >> it's a good way to think about it in thirds. in the middle there is the governing third come on people are going to vote republican and the other people are going to vote democratic or the truth is that they are looking for the total package. since they feel the urgency, foreign and domestic, the debt in libya and afghanistan and all those of those things, rising prices is no small factor. these people are looking for total package leadership, and that is mitt romney had not crossed the threshold before. and now he has. megyn: i want to get to last nights debate. we talked about it in advance and now we have seen it. there are vastly disparate headli
flying above government buildings. when i went to libya last saturday. i was there most of the day. not a single person ever mentioned a video. so this administration continues to have a lot of questions that go unanswered, in fact, compounded by the fact that the white house, the vice president, they continue -- they are just not being straight with the american people. they have a lot to answer for. >> laura: congressman chaffetz do you think that the vice president lied. >> he t. could be that he was never in the loop. he is vice president of the united states. i don't think ignorance is a good defense. i think the reality is they should have known. good leadership, a good president should be saying my goodness we were bombed in libya twice? what are we doing to improve security there. not just sit lack and wait and see. we have four people killed. we haven't had a u.s. ambassador killed overseas since the 1970s. >> laura: congressman, the "the washington post" today is reporting that political chaos in libya today hammers the u.s. probe of the deadly benghazi attacks. and basic
. supporters and opponents of president morsi's new government set cars on fire. more than 100 people were hurt. sparking the fury men on horses and camels charged to charge at them. >>> syria and turkey are even more. the syrian regime has been fighting for months at flash poinths like allepo. but it has killed turkish citizens. >>> launched a cyberwar on u.s. targets, that's according to "wall street journal" they say there has been a string of hacking attacks on american banks and energy and oil companies in the persian gulf and middle east. leon panetta is sounding the alarm. >> these kinds of attacks could be a cyberpearl harbor. an attack that would cause physical destruction and the loss of life. an attack that would paralyze and shock the nation. >> doctors in pakistan say the next 48 hours are critical for a gravely injured pakistani girl who has become an international symbol of courage. the taliban gunned down the 14-year-old last week. her crime, speaking out about her right to go to school. 38 suspects are now under arrest. cnn's resa has more on the attack that shocked a nation an
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